An adjective describing an event or explanation that is more probable than possible, and thus, is a combination of the two (leaning more towards probable).
Hey, do you think Bonnie's gonna break up with me soon?
Well, it's possible...but more prossible once she moves to Nunavut.
those who let "possiblility" rule their actions and lives. first used on The Simpsons by Agnes Skinner
Agnes: And you, start over. I want everything in one bag.
Pimple Faced Kid: Yes, ma'am!
Agnes: But I don't want the bag to be heavy.
Pimple Faced Kid: I don't think that's possible!
Agnes: What are you, the possible police? Just do it!
the combination of the words 'possible' and 'immpossible'. It was first coined on the CBS series How I Met Your Mother by Barney Stinson, played by Neil Patrick Harris.
Barney - "Some poeple do what is possible, but I go past the possible."
Interviewer - "You mean the impossible?"
Barney - "No, I do what is possible and impossible combined: the possimpable."
Where the possible and impossible meet. When you go beyond the possible and beyond the immpossible.
coined by Barney Stinson from How I Met Your Mother
guy 1:"I've gone beyone the possible"
guy 2:"To the impossible?"
guy 1:"No, beyond that. To...The possimpible"
A show preppy teens or preteen girls like. Many preteen girls love to imitate it as an attempt to be cool. The characters are mostly two dimensional, and it focuses way too much on the main character Kim. Poor character development, but little girls like her because she is a self centered straight A student cheerleader with overly pointy boobs who thinks she's all that and also tries to be cool. She is a part time spy because apparently teenage girls who are still in high school obviously do better than adult spies that underwent years of training and the whole world of Kim Possible lies in the hands of teenage children.
Dumb girls at my school and possibly elsewhere like to use phrases from the show in a desperate attempt to seem cool. Some true stories as examples:
1. Dumb wannabe girl: "JINX! You owe me a soda!"
Me: "I don't owe you anything, twit. Stop watching so much Kim Possible and go watch something more complex, well-written, and serious, like Trigun or Rurouni Kenshin, which earn more awards than Kim Possible."
2. Dumb wannabe #2: "Sooo not the drama."
Me: "I was about to insult you but thanks to that comment you made, I don't have to."
3. Dumb wannabe #3: "Oh my gosh, I know what konichiwa means because it was on Kim Possible, OH MY GOSH, I KNOW JAPANESE!"
Me: "... (Must resist the urge to call shotgun.)"
This article uses algebraic notation to describe chess moves.more...
Fool's mate. White is checkmated.For the Peter Hammill album of the same name, see Fool's Mate (album)
Fool's mate, also known as the "two-move checkmate," is the quickest possible checkmate in the game of chess. One example consists of the moves
1. f3 e5
2. g4 Qh4#
There are eight slight variations on the pattern — White might play f4 instead of f3 or move the g-pawn before the f-pawn, and Black may play e6 instead of e5.
The fool's mate received its name because it can only occur if White plays extraordinarily weakly, i.e. like a fool. Even among rank beginners, the mate almost never occurs in practice.
The same basic mating pattern may also occur later in the game. There is, for instance, a well-known trap in the Dutch Defence which occurred in 1896 between Frank Melville Teed and Eugene Delmar that runs 1.d4 f5 2.Bg5 h6 3.Bf4 g5 4.Bg3 f4; it seems that Black has won the bishop, but now comes 5.e3 (threatening Qh5#, the basic Fool's mate idea) 5...h5 6.Bd3?! (6.Be2 is probably better, but this move sets a trap) 6...Rh6? (defending against Bg6#, but...) 7.Qxh5+! Rxh5 8.Bg6#.
A similar trap once occured in a game between Gioachino Greco and an anonymous opponent.
1. e4 b6
2. d4 Bb7
3. Bd3 f5?
4. exf5 Bxg2
5. Qh5+ g6
6. fxg6 Nf6??
Now 6. ... Bg7! would have allowed the game to go on, as the move opens up a flight square for the king at f8. Black's greediness has gotten the better of him.
When a smart person rambles on about anything with the intention of appearing smart they will sometimes utter this which is not a real word but, the so-called smart person speaks it anyway, for effect
Smart Person "well if my hypothesis was correct than ur previous statement had to be anti-possible"
Normal Person "what did u just say anti-possible?"